Lenovo's powerful new desktop workstations are not as expensive as you might think

Lenovo ThinkStation P350
(Image credit: Lenovo)

After unveiling the latest generation of its ThinkPad workstations last month, Lenovo has announced the next generation of its family of entry-level desktop workstations.

The new ThinkStation P350 Tower offers a full desktop PC experience while the Small Form Factor (SFF) and Tiny are more akin to thin clients in their appearance though they still pack a punch performance wise.

Lenovo's trio of new workstations all come equipped with support for PCIe Gen 4 for faster access to cutting-edge storage technologies as well as enhanced professional graphics support.

Regardless of whether you're working from home or have already returned to the office, the company's new entry-level workstations can scale across a variety of industries and their respective workflows. 

ThinkStation P350 Tower, SFF and Tiny

According to a press release, Lenovo's new desktop workstations come equipped with the latest high-performance Intel Core or Xeon processors and the ThinkStation P350 Tower and SFF can even support up to 11th Gen Intel Core or Intel Xeon W processors.

The Tower and SFF also offer Nvidia RTX professional graphics though the Tower can support up to the Nvidia RTX A5000 graphics card. In addition to the standard 500W power supply, Lenovo's tower chassis also now has a new 750W PSU option so that users with a high-end GPU have the power they need to tackle sophisticated workflows.

Meanwhile the ThinkStation P350 Tiny, which is powered by 11th Gen Intel Core processors, is the industry's smallest workstation at less than 1L and offers excellent performance in a form factor that is 96 percent smaller than a traditional business PC.

The Lenovo ThinkStation P350 Tower, SFF and Tiny workstations will be available later this month on July 23 starting at $969 (£699), $949 (£684) and $899 (£648) respectively.

Anthony Spadafora

After working with the TechRadar Pro team for the last several years, Anthony is now the security and networking editor at Tom’s Guide where he covers everything from data breaches and ransomware gangs to the best way to cover your whole home or business with Wi-Fi. When not writing, you can find him tinkering with PCs and game consoles, managing cables and upgrading his smart home.